Purple Dragon may refer to:
- Lamium maculatum, a plant
- Garden of the Purple Dragon, a fantasy novel
- A group of thugs called the Purple Dragons in the Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles franchise.
... comment on her predictability, she decides to become a sexy spokes-model for Purple Dragon, an energy drink company that is giving away free promotional items at school ... the product, she makes a shocking stand by ripping off her Purple Dragon outfit and standing naked in front of the entire school ... and Emma join Manny on a two day road trip to Smithdale so they can attend a Purple Dragon concert with a secret performer using tickets Ashley has been given ...
... The Wood-chopper He builds a head out of wood for the King when the Purple Dragon steals the King's head, and after some misadventures with the Purple Dragon, restores his and the King's head to their ... The Purple Dragon A monster that annoys the people of Mo by eating their food and causing general mischief ...
... The Dragon is the main boss and resides in the castle at the end of each round ... Each dragon has a weak point that you must uncover to be able to defeat it quickly ... The Dragon breathes flames much like Fafnil but with a bigger area of effect, the Dragon also swings its tail around causing lots of damage ...
... Breath weapon A purple dragon's breath weapon can take on three different forms ... Terrain Temperate Plains Alignment Lawful Evil Notes Described in the Dragon Compendium Vol. 1 Long, lean bodied dragons with deep purple to midnight black scales ...
Famous quotes containing the words dragon and/or purple:
“And then at last our bliss
Full and perfect is,
But now begins; for from this happy day
The old Dragon underground,
In straiter limits bound,
Not half so far casts his usurped sway,
And, wroth to see his kingdom fail,
Swinges the scaly horror of his folded tail.”
—John Milton (16081674)
“While making this portage I saw many splendid specimens of the great purple fringed orchis, three feet high. It is remarkable that such delicate flowers should here adorn these wilderness paths.”
—Henry David Thoreau (18171862)